Jack Lemmon turns up as the stereotypic captain-in-command whose hijacked 747, loaded with booty and ancient stars, crashes and sinks in the Bermuda Triangle. Despite admirable special effects, those given to realism may be surprised when the plane stays in one airtight piece. Sinks fathoms below The Poseidon Adventure and only rarely rises above The Hindenburg. (PG)

Gene Hackman's talent is the real victim in a plot to kill the unnamed resident of a San Clemente-type compound. As Hackman's bubble-headed wife, Candice Bergen relies on a verge-of-tears mien that isn't meant to be funny but is. Neither the title nor the movie has anything to do with Southeast Asia, foreign policy or anything else of interest. (R)

Cashing in on a hot topic, this reincarnation flick resurrects themes of The Exorcist, The Omen and even an old laugher, The She Creature. Anthony Hopkins (from QB VII) creates a few tense moments as an anguished father. But there is an ugly insistence on replaying a scene in which a little girl is trapped inside a burning car. (PG)

Israeli commando Robert Shaw, as firm of chin as ever, outwits Marthe Keller, an unflinching Arab terrorist, and perennial psycho Bruce Dern, who are hell-bent on making sure there is no tomorrow for 80,000 Super Bowl fans. The blimp-bombing finale is a little overinflated, but this terrifying trip from the alleys of Beirut to a hyped-up Miami is an all-pro suspense chiller. (R)

The religious tract that so upset the D.C. Muslims suggests that Mohammad bored all those converts into submission, assisted by a drowsy Irene Papas and a stupefied Anthony Quinn. The film hardly does justice to an important and fascinating story, but was clearly intended to be reverent, not blasphemous. (PG)

Based on one of the few children's classics that escaped the Disney organization, this feature-length cartoon has 16 original songs by Joe Raposo, once Sesame Street's composer-in-residence. It also has one live actor—director Richard Williams' daughter Claire—who plays Ann and Andy's owner. (G)

Player-coach Paul Newman incites his third-rate hockey team into storm-trooping maniacs. His dialogue is nearly as blue as his eyes, but the team and the movie end up winners. (R)

A comely cast (Keith Carradine, Sally Kellerman, Geraldine Chaplin, Lauren Hutton, Sissy Spacek) couples and uncouples in what is essentially producer Robert Altman's "Nashville-West." (R)